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The problem is actually right there in the excerpt. If Guillen gets more out of his talent than expected, that's certainly a positive. But it would be a positive leading to either scoring more runs than expected or giving up less. So it would affect Pythag. Now, if Guillen was a brilliant strategist, then you could argue that he gets his runs when he needs them (optimizing the distribution). Which would affect your results relative to Pythag.
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